It'll still be a virtual seizure unless you're simulating all the signals a human body is sending to it. Otherwise, it'd just freak out because it has no body. You'd also need to pretty much simulate an entire word for it, as it would wonder why it couldn't see, couldn't walk, couldn't talk, etc. It would be an extremely depressed mind.
If you click the download arrow, then click "Show All Downloads," it'll bring the Downloads History window up. You can then just right-click and click "Clear Downloads." It'll keep your web history. The only difference is it's now many more clicks than in the olden days. Kind of annoying, really.
You should also tell him/her Freecell is way cooler.
It's true that there's nothing "special" as compared to the normal Latitude line. The rubber does help shield it from some level of shocks, but the only other real protection it has is the free-fall sensor, which is available on most business line laptops. That, combined with good power settings and user training (put it to sleep when you're not using it) can help in most nonabusive situations.
Most of the cops around here have Dell Latitude ATG laptop variants which are hardened for harsh environmental use, yet look remarkably like their unhardened versions. I've also seen plenty of Panasonic ToughBooks as well. Just an anecdotal counterpoint.
I know, right? Let's also not bother developing a working relationship to a point where you can actually feel comfortable talking to the guy about it.
This is potentially the case, but I've also seen numerous products in the medical field that won't run on Windows 7 because of poor decisions made during development. As an example, there is a piece of software (that's nearly up to date) that requires a specific version of Microsoft Forms Controls 2.0 (fm20.dll) and will encounter a memory error even on an up to date Windows XP example. Their tech support actually instructs you to replace the library in the Windows directory. Luckily, we're not complete tools and simply used redirection to an older copy in the executable's directory. Luckily, this is one case where we were able to find a workaround. There are so many poorly coded or managed pieces of software in the medical field it's difficult to stay up to date and not go broke. I've seen products developed by some amateur in VB without thought to which control he/she should be using (Hey! Forms 1.0,
.net and an IE frame with an embedded apache page all in the same application form - why not!?). I've also seen those with MSI installers improperly coded that will fail to install on a 64-bit OS, requiring repackaging or extensive modification. Then there's the products managers purchased that rely on MS Office macros (my favorite!). These things are far more common than they should be, especially when Microsoft has entire documentation libraries and communities that can help developers/product managers adhere to best practices, even in advance of new product releases.
Likely because often times, management makes the software purchasing decisions. Most products pitched to management will be running on Windows. A good IT staffer doesn't necessarily care what it runs on, provided they have the proper knowledge to secure and maintain each platform.
Or those Australian cars that drive upside down?
You can have 2000 cores per rack with Intel as well. Dell will sell you a 10U Blade Chassis you can fill with quarter height blades for a total of 32 servers per 10U. Each server can have up to two 8 core CPUs for a total of 2048 cores per rack.
The only thing I dislike about having a second, rotated display is that it screws up the sub-pixel rendering and ends up with awkward looking text. The ability to display full-page documents in some readable form, however, makes it tolerable.
I think it's quite a cool idea, but sadly it won't work just anywhere. I can tell you that no medical staffer where I work would be willing to swap anything out themselves, for fear of thinking they'll break something or end the world.
If a highly rigid piece of the guardrail, such as a bolt) were to catch on a rigid part of the car at those speeds, it could cause a violent reaction that could be difficult for the driver to predict, including sending the car into a spin, bouncing it back onto the road, or puncturing a tire. If the driver reacted incorrectly to any of these situations, he or she might end up colliding with another vehicle, exiting the roadway, or flipping the vehicle over. Having said that, I'm glad this fellow ended up alright. I'm also quite glad my car has a traditional key and manual transaxle. If my brakes failed or electronic throttle malfunctioned, I do have a few safeguards that can help me out. I'll blow my engine intentionally before I let my vehicle injure me too badly.
My only concern would be the transference of consciousness. Would it be my current "consciousness," or some sort of duplicate of me who thinks "oh, it worked!" but my current consciousness being destroyed at that point. How would one even know? Then again, how would we know that doesn't happen when we sleep? It's crazy stuff!
Sadly, I need it. From Raritan KVMs to jetdirect print servers to Brocade GUIs, I need it. Sadly, I don't get into those Brocades enough to learn the CLI.